           FLEET      Focused, Experienced, and Professional Leadership 2 Remember to Vote Tuesday, November 5, 2019 Polls open: 7AM – 8 PM "Let's continue the progress we've made in Saugus" SAUGUS -FREEVol. 22, No. 44 ADVOCATE ANGELO’S FULL Campaign 2019 "Over 40 Years of Excellence!" 1978-2019 www.advocatenews.net Published Every Friday 781-233-4446 Friday, November 1, 2019 Candidates seeking 62 positions – including Selectmen and School Committee seats – gear up for Tuesday By Mark E. Vogler I f all four incumbent selectmen win another two-year term in Tuesday’s town elections, Town Manager Scott C. Crabtree will consider that a vote of public confidence. For about four and a half years, Crabtree has enjoyed a close working relationship with Board of Selectmen Chair Debra C. Panetta and Selectmen Scott A. Brazis, Jeffrey V. Cicolini and Jennifer E. D’Eon. Crabtree has thanked them publicly on several occasions for rehiring him after they took office following a successful March 2015 recall of the four selectmen who fired the town manager. During the recent campaign, the four selectmen have credited Crabtree and his administration for dramatic improvements in the town’s fiscal stability, municipal facilities, infrastructure, equipment and programs that they claim have made Saugus a better place to live. They have based their reelection on being a part of those successes. The AA+ Bond Rating from Standard & Poor is the highest in the town’s history, noted Cicolini, who said “the sky is the limit” as far as the town’s future is concerned. But members of the board that revived Crabtree’s career face eight challengers – three of them former selectmen – in Tuesday’s elections. They include Paul H. Allan – one of the selectmen who was ousted in the recall election. His return, along with the election of several other candidates who have been critical of the Crabtree administration, could undermine some of the administration’s Regular Unleaded $2.379 Mid Unleaded $2.799 Super $2.859 Diesel Fuel $2.779 KERO $4.759 Diesel $2.599 DEF Available by Pump! current plans. If elected, Allan says, he will call for “a moratorium on all borrowing and spending on non-essential items” until a capital improvement plan is accepted. He has also made an issue of the high turnover of key staff at Town Hall. In particular, Allan blames “the Rezoning of Route 1 Failure” on the inability of the town to fill the economic development director’s job. SERVICE HEATING OIL 24-Hour Burner Service Call for Current Price! (125—gallon minimum) Open an account and order online at: www.angelosoil.com (781) 231-3500 (781) 231-3003 367 LINCOLN AVE • SAUGUS • OPEN 7 DAYS Former Selectmen Anthony W. Cogliano, Sr. and Michael J. Serino both have years of experience as members of previous boards. Also competing for a seat on the board are Saugus Police Officer Domenic Montano, Alberto V. Morgante, Christopher R. Jones and Michael Coller. The dozen candidates on the ballot for the five selectCAMPAIGN 2019 | SEE PAGE 19  # Prices subject to change

Page 2 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 ~ THE ADVOCATE ASKS ~ Candidates for town-wide office tell how they hope to be remembered two years from now FOR A BETTER SAUGUS: The inscription on this plaque that hangs on the second floor landing of Saugus Town Hall is an ideal that guides anyone who runs for public office. What do the candidates hope will be their personal legacy if elected Tuesday (Nov. 5)? The Saugus Advocate explored that question this week. (Saugus Advocate Photo by Mark E. Vogler) ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS...UNIQUE and RARE FIND in this oversized Two Family home. Owners unit boasts granite kitchen with cherry cabinets, stainless steel appliance and ceramic tile flooring, open living room and dining room with hardwood flooring and slider overlooking yard, cathedral ceilings with custom, decorative beams and central air, additional space in loft great for den/office, 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths plus lower level family room and 4th bedroom. Second unit offers 6 room, 3 bedrooms and 2 full baths. Fenced yard with patio/grill area, conveniently located just outside Cliftondale Square. Offered at $720,000 335 Central Street, Saugus, MA 01906 (781) 233-7300 View the interior of this home right on your smartphone. View all our listings at: CarpenitoRealEstate.com Editor’s Note: For this week’s preelection issue, we decided to put the same question to the 26 candidates running for town-wide office. We wanted them to summarize how they would want voters to remember them two years from now, if elected next Tuesday (Nov. 5). Only three candidates didn’t respond. The candidates’ answers to our question follow in the order in which they were received within the particular race. Question: If you are elected, what is the single most important thing you hope to be remembered for accomplishing two years from now? Board of Selectmen Candidates Former Selectman Paul H. Allan: I hope to be remembered for putting together a comprehensive Capital Improvement Plan that brought the community together for a common cause. That brought accountability and transparency with public involvement. Finally ending the divide that has plagued our community. Working together for common cause is a wonderful thing! Selectman Jeffrey V. Cicolini: The single most important item I wish to be remembered for accomplishing two years from now would be establishing a final closure and cap date for the Wheelabrator ash landfill. This date will be etched in stone, signed off by DEP, Wheelabrator and the town of Saugus. I feel this will be in the best interest of our residents and public health. Coming in right behind this item would be the updating of our master plan including the housing production plan as well as implementing the recommendations of the ASKS | SEE PAGE 12 Paul H. Allan Former Selectman Selectman Jeffrey V. Cicolini “AFCNS is so responsive and helpful. Nicole thinks they’re the best!” Carolyn, Caregiver to Nicole 978-281-2612 AdultFosterCareNS.com Celebrating 18 Years

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 Page 3 On Nov. 5th, Vote Anthony Cogliano to the Saugus Board of Selectman BACKGROUND: I am a fourth generation Saugonian and have resided in East Saugus for all of my 53 years. I have been married to Therese (Meehan) Cogliano for the past 29 years. We have four children, Cassandra, a graduate of Salem State University and co-owner of Entyre Makeovers with my daughter Gabriela who is also an RN at Boston Medical Center. Gabriela recently married Michael Cross Jr. of Saugus. My youngest daughter, Sophia recently graduated with a degree in Nursing from Endicott College while my son, Anthony, Jr. is a freshman at UNH studying Mechanical Engineering. I am a product of Saugus Public Schools graduating in 1984. I have a Bachelor of Science Degree in Business Administration with a major in Management. OCCUPATION: I am the owner of A. Cogliano Realty Services and also a licensed realtor with Littlefield Real Estate also located in Saugus. POLITICAL BACKGROUND: I was first elected to the Saugus Board of Selectmen in 1991 at the age of 25 and served in that capacity for 10 years. It was during my tenure that we developed a Capital Improvements plan that enabled us to build the New Public Safety Building, New Public Library, New Senior Center, New DPW Facility, a new rubberized track and major improvements to all our parks, playgrounds and Schools. It was also during this period that Town Hall was totally reconstructed and the new Veterans School was built. I had the pleasure of serving with Janette Fasano, Dick Barry, the late Christie Ciampa, and Jon Bernard; in my opinion, and the opinion of many, the best BOS in the history of the Town. I can’t tell you how good it feels to walk into all of these buildings and see my name embossed on a plaque in the entrance way. I was also a member of the Resco Task Force, served as Saugus’s Liaison to the Lynn Water and Sewer Commission, Chairman of the Saugus War Memorial revitalization Committee, member of the Saugus HS post prom Committee, served on the SHS Coaches selection and Athletic Director Search Committees and Chairman of the Parks and playgrounds Capital Improvements Plan. COMMUNITY SERVICE: I, along with members of our business community started the Friday Night Lights football game which continues today. In recent years we were able to provide the lights for Boys and Girls Soccer and Field Hockey as well. I was awarded the North East Conference Community Service award for my years of dedication to Saugus High School and our Student Athletes. For the past 16 years that I’ve been away from Town Politics i volunteered my time as a Coach for Saugus Youth Soccer, Saugus Town Team Basketball, Saugus Youth Softball, Saugus American Little League, Saugus Babe Ruth Baseball, Saugus Youth Hockey, Saugus Stars Hockey Program, Saugus Wings AAU Baseball Team and still Coach the Saugus Wings Fall League Varsity Hockey Team. I have had the pleasure of coaching hundreds of our kids and forming lasting relationships with them, their parents and their families. With my children all doing well or off at school I have plenty of free time to once again give back to the Town I call home. I have a skillset and knowledge of the position that is second to none and have never lost the desire to serve the great citizens of Saugus. THE ISSUES FACING SAUGUS: While it’s exciting to see a New HS/ Middle School being constructed along with beautiful new playgrounds, there is much more to be done. The new rezoning plan to develop route one was not carefully thought out as evidenced by the Town having to place a moratorium on housing developments. We need an Economic Development Director and planner. Figuring out why the Town has such a high turnover of employees is of the utmost importance. The ash landfill at Wheelabrator had a closure date of 1996. Here we are 23 years later still fighting that fight. My thought would be to sit at the table with Wheelabrator because wasting 100’s of thousands of dollars on legal fees isn’t working. I will never sacrifice the safety of our residents and I will demand they bring the NOX level down to the industry standard of 150. Saugus is long overdue to receive a host community agreement with them similar to that of Shrewsbury whereby the receive $6.75 per ton of ash ...that would amount to over $3,000,000.00 per year for Saugus. Learning to work with developers to get what’s best for our residents is a must. I’m quite sure they’d rather invest in our Town than battle in court. We need to have productive conversations. We need the right people in place to achieve these goals. The time has come for construction for a West Side Fire Station and we need to put it on a fast track. I’d also like to see redevelopment of Cliftondale Square and Saugus Center. IN CONCLUSION: It’s time to bring back an experienced, proven leader who will ask the tough questions, demand accountability and never allow hard working Saugonians to be treated as poorly as our custodians were. Just because someone is an elected o翿 cial doesn’t mean they give up their rights to speak as a citizen. I was happy to speak on their behalf and would have done so if I were on the Board at the time. I would love the opportunity to serve the great citizens of Saugus once again as a member of the Board of Selectmen. Please consider me with one of your 5 votes on November 5th. I am #3 on the ballot. Sincerely, Anthony W. Cogliano (Paid Political Advertisement)

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THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 Page 5 Town-wide LED streetlight conversion underway; could save town close to $600K a year (Editor’s Note: This info is from a press release issued this week by the Town Manager’s office.) T own Manager Scott C. Crabtree recently announced that a town-wide LED streetlight conversion is underway as part of a grant opportunity through the Massachusetts Area Planning Council (MAPC) and the LED Streetlight Rapid Retrofit program of the Department of Energy Resources (DOER). The Town of Saugus’s participation in the program is part of an effort to increase energy and cost savings as well as provide residents with improved lighting and less light pollution in the community. The LED Streetlight Rapid Retrofit program provides eligible communities with an opportunity to convert their streetlights to LED by providing rebates and incentives. National Grid estimates that the Town’s return on investment with the incentives and grant is 2.37 years. In addition, this conversion will result in an annual estimated savings of $597,437. In May, Town Meeting members supported an upfront investment of $1,035,000 for the town-wide streetlight conversion project. With MAPC and DOER incentives and rebates, the project will result in a net cost estimate of $597,000. The project is estimated to pay for itself in 2.37 years, and then result in additional annual savings for the Town. “We are thrilled to have been awarded this opportunity to convert our lights to more energy and cost-efficient LED bulbs,” said Town Manager Crabtree. “Not only will this effort result in short-term project cost savings of $438,000 with incentives and rebates and a full return on investment in an estimated 2.37 years, but it will also continue to provide the taxpayers of Saugus with an annual estimated cost savings of $597,437.” LED is one of today’s most energy-efficient and rapidly developing lighting technologies. Quality LED light bulbs last longer, are more durable and offer comparable or better light quality than other types of lighting, according to energy.gov. The Town of Saugus recently engaged Tanko Lighting to oversee the project, which includes an audit of Saugus’s existing 2,852 streetlights, the new energy-efficient design and installation of the LED streetlights and fixtures. The LED streetlight conversion was supported and approved by the Board of Selectmen, the Finance Committee and Town Meeting earlier this year. “I would like to thank the Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee, Town Meeting, and residents of Saugus for their continued support of important energy and cost-saving initiatives such as this,” said Town Manager Crabtree. For more information on the project, contact the Town Manager’s Office at 781-231-4111. Start Your Weekend at the Marina Dance Party! BILLY PEZZULO Friday, November 1 at 9 PM Dance to the Hits of... DJ BIG RICK Saturday, November 2 at 9 PM Musician & Singer MONDAY'S SHUCK! $1.00 Oysters SUNDAY BRUNCH BUFFET Only $19.95 / 11am-2pm Featuring Al Whitney Jazz Band BOOK YOUR NEXT FUNCTION WITH US * GIFT CARDS AMPLE FREE www.marinaatthewharf.com 543 North Shore Rd. Revere 781-629-3798 PARKING AMAZING WATER VIEWS dine drink gather Friday, November 1 at 9 PM Bon Jovi Tribute Show LIVIN' ON A BAD NAME Saturday, November 2 at 9 PM New England's #1 Party Band WILDFIRE enjoy Friday, November 8 at 9 PM U2 Tribute Experience JOSHUA TREE (Paid Political Announcement) Friday, November 15 at 9 PM 3 Locations Saugus Groceria, 190 Main Street 781-231-9599 West End, Boston, 75 Blossom Court 617-227-6141 Seaport Boston, 1 Park Lane 857-366-4640 New England's Premier Foreigner Tribute Saturday, November 16 at 9 PM Dance to Funky Disco Hits! Saturday, November 9 at 9 PM Direct From New Orleans DIRTY DOZEN BRASS BAND Friday, November 22 at 9 PM 70's & 80's Deep Purple Tribute PREPARED FOODS BUTCHER SHOP Saturday, November 23 at 9 PM Dance to the Classic Tunes with STORMBRINGER VINYL GROOVE BAKERY 221 Newbury Street, Danvers For Tickets call (978) 774-7270 or www.breakawaydanvers.com

Page 6 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 Update on School Building project Town reports 60 percent of work has been completed on new Saugus Middle-High School (Editor’s Note: The following info is from a press release issued by the Town Manager’s Office this week.) T own Manager Scott C. Crabtree and Saugus MiddleHigh School Project Building Committee Chair Jeannie Meredith are pleased to announce that members of the Committee conducted a site visit and walk-through of the Town’s $3.39 $2.45 GALLON GALLON We accept: MasterCard * Visa * & Discover Price Subject to Change without notice 100 Gal. Min. 24 Hr. Service 781-286-2602 * Corporate Litigation * Criminal/Civil * MCAD * Zoning/Land Court * Wetlands Litigation * Workmen’s Compensation * Landlord/Tenant Litigation new grades 6-12 Middle-High School last week, amidst several construction milestones. The Committee had the opportunity to learn about and observe firsthand the construction progress on the new school during their visit on Monday, October 21. Members walked through and admired the formation of various academic spaces: middle and high school academic pods, the black box theater, the media center, the gymnasium, tech labs, the auditorium, the administration area, cafeterias, forum stairs, a fitness center/alternate physical education space, the lightwell and skylights and much more. Approximately 60 percent of construction has been completed since work began on the project last summer. The building envelope is nearing completion, and the majority of the remaining work is related to interior finishes. Recently, the construction team successfully installed 20 rooftop units Lawrence A. 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Function Room up to 75 Guests 817 Broadway (Route 1 South), Saugus (781) 558-2271 SITE VISIT: School Building Committee Members and others, clockwise from the top right, are Town Manager Scott Crabtree, School Committee/Building Committee Chair Jeannie Meredith, School Committee Member Marc Magliozzi, Saugus High School Principal Mike Hashem, HMFH Architects Principal Tina Stanislaski, Suffolk Construction Field Operations staffer Patrick DeBenedetto, Suffolk Construction Senior Project Manager Noah Manacas, Selectman Mark Mitchell, Board of Selectmen Vice Chair Jeffrey Cicolini, School Committee Member Linda Gaieski, Board of Selectmen Chair Debra Panetta, Town Meeting Member Christine Moreschi, Selectman Jennifer D’Eon, Town Meeting Member Steve Horlick, Town Accountant Donna Matarazzo, Superintendent of Schools Dr. David DeRuosi, and Attorney Richard Magnan. (Courtesy Photo To The Saugus Advocate) and skylights throughout the structure. The building’s drywall and framing are almost finished, at which time other trades will begin detailed interior work. The project team has also begun work on the building’s hardscape. “One year ago, the Building Committee toured the Middle-High School project site and admired the extensive site work, concrete placement, and first series of erected steel Restaurant Hours Monday – Wednesday 11:00 A.M. – 9:30 P.M. Thursday – Saturday 11:00 A.M. – 10:30 P.M. Sunday 12:00 P.M. – 9:30 P.M. Lounge open until 1 a.m. Our Menu features Classics, Premium Barbecue, Seafood, Lunch Specials, House Specials, Healthy Options, and Beverages for all occasions. beams. Last week, the Committee was able to appreciate the project’s impressive progress,” said Town Manager Crabtree. “It is extremely exciting to see the community’s vision become a reality after years of collaborating and working together with the Massachusetts School Building Authority (MSBA), the School Building Committee, School District, the residents of Saugus, and our project team.” The Town of Saugus has partnered with the MSBA and a highly qualified team of project managers, architects and Construction Managers at Risk (CMR) to construct a grade 6-12, new Middle-High School. Throughout the past several years, the Town has completed the following MSBA-required phases: Eligibility Period, Forming the Project Team, Feasibility Study, Schematic Design Phase, Funding the Project, and Detailed Design. Saugus is currently in the Construction Phase (Module 7 of 8) of the project with the MSBA. During this phase, the community will continue to collaborate with the MSBA to report on the progress of the project, while remaining on schedule and within budget. The new school is slated for completion in the summer of 2020. Construction began on the site following a groundbreaking ceremony on July 17, 2018, which was attended by local and state officials, representatives from the MSBA, Town employees, the project team, and hundreds of Saugus residents. “I am so proud of the progress we are making on the construction of our new MiddleHigh School,” said School Committee/School Building Committee Chair Jeannie Meredith. “I am incredibly impressed with the construction team, which has consistently been on-task, on-schedule, and on-budget. I want to thank our project team for extending the invitation to the full Building Committee to view this monumental progress, and for their continued transparency and thoroughness throughout this process.” The Town also recently announced that the taxpayers of Saugus will benefit from a $3.5 million savings in bonds borrowing for the new Middle-High School and other important community capital investment projects due to the Town of Saugus’s solid financial standing and AA+/Stable S&P Bond Rating. The Town received competitive bids from eight financial institutions/ agencies for a $49,283,000 30year bond issue. The winning bid was offered by Bank of America Merrill Lynch with an interest rate of 2.62%. Bank of America Merrill Lynch offered BUILDING | SEE PAGE 7

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 Page 7 Library Foundation presents three “Readers Make Good Leaders” awards Eastern bank Bldg. Rt-1 605 Broadway, #301 Saugus, MA 01906 781-233-6844 www.bostonnorthdental.com Dr. Priti Amlani THIS YEAR’S HONOREES: During the 5th Annual Saugus Public Library Foundation Gala on Oct. 19, from left to right, are Saugus Public Library Foundation President Ed Jeffrey; Shane and Lisa Ronan, parents of “2019 Readers Make Good Readers” award recipient Kiley Ronan, who could not attend; Gene Decareau and Kathy Blasingame – both award recipients. They stand with posters spotlighting the awardees’ favorite books. (Courtesy Photo by Ann Hadley to The Saugus Advocate) T he Saugus Public Library Foundation recently honored three town residents with the 2019 “Readers Make Good Readers” award during its 5th annual gala at the Saugus Public Library. Honored this year were Gene Decareau, who is a former Town Meeting member, a 50-year member of the Saugus Lions Club and an active participant in many community volunteer projects; Kathy Blasingame, a past Saugus Citizen of the BUILDING | from page 6 the Town of Saugus a premium of $3,548,000 net after issuance costs, reducing the loan to $45,735,000 and resulting in a savings of $3.5 million for Saugus residents. When complete, the new Middle-High School complex will total 270,000 total square Year, cofounder of the Friendship Club and Saugus Founders Day; and Kiley Ronan, the Saugus High School Class of 2020 President, a National Honor Society member and a standout athlete. State Representative Donald Wong (Ninth Essex District) presented citations to the honorees. The Foundation’s “Readers Make Good Leaders” promotion celebrates and encourages reading throughout the community. The gala feet, including a 12,000-squarefoot gymnasium and capacity for 1,360 students in grades 6-12. It will house state-of-theart science labs and technology classrooms, fine and performing arts classrooms and a 750-seat auditorium. In addition, plans include a new sports complex and outdoor track, walking paths, outdoor classrooms and student gardens. Settipane Insurance Agency 209 Broadway, Revere 781-284-1100 Since 1969 Auto • Homeowners • Commercial Se Habla Español • Free Parking “Experience Makes the Difference” Now Open Saturdays 10 a.m.-2 p.m. www.reverealuminumwindow.com is recognized as the foundation’s signature fundraising event. It features gourmet hors d’oeuvres, beer and wine, music and a silent auction. Floral arrangements that were created by members of the Saugus Garden Club decorate the library. Saugus Public Library Foundation President Ed Jeffrey says the annual gala provides “the opportunity to celebrate the library and its importance in our community.” “Our new Middle-High School, in connection with the school district’s new 21st century education plan, is on track to be a 21st century facility that will assist the school district in changing the way they deliver education within the community,” said Town Manager Crabtree. After Dr. Bruce Goldman Dr. Bhavisha Patel Full mouth Rehabilitation Before

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Cogliano Sr., 27 Serino Way Domenic Montano, 3 Scott Drive Michael Coller, 32R Main Street *Jennifer E. D’Eon, 34 Myrtle Street Paul H. Allan, 80 Winter Street *Jeffrey V. Cicolini, 6 Hitching Hill Road Christopher R. Jones, 4 Apple Lane Alberto Vito Morgante, 8 Granite Court Corinne R. Riley, 7 Oceanview Avenue *Scott Albert Brazis, 6 Cave Rock Road For School Committee Darren S. Ring, 39 Ballard Street Arthur Grabowski, 66 Denver Street Thomas R. Whittredge, 17 Hood Street Ryan P. Fisher, 64 Forest Street *Linda N. Gaieski, 7 Arrowhead Drive John S. Hatch, 6 Morris Place *Marc Charles Magliozzi, 41 Summer Drive Joseph D. Gould, 6 Serino Way *Jeanette E. Meredith, 15 Dale Street William A. Marchand Jr., 857 Broadway #407 For Housing Authority James A. Tozza, 12 Saugus Avenue Stephen M. Horlick, 6 Bacon Drive *Maureen E. Whitcomb, 212 Essex Street Apt 102 *John Cannon, 19 Talbot Street #005 Town Meeting Candidates Precinct 1 *F. Ann Devlin, 36 Pleasant Street *Susan C. Dunn, 1 Summer Drive *Ronald W. Witten, 15 Vine Street Anthony Roger Arone, 26 Summer Drive *Joyce C. Rodenhiser, 3 Cronin Road *Christopher R. Jones, 4 Apple Lane Assunta A. Palomba, 73 Appleton Street Precinct 2 Christopher P. Riley, 7 Oceanview Avenue *Christine M. Moreschi, 5 Western Avenue #1 William R. Moore, 30 Aberdeen Avenue *Thomas A. Falasca, 65 Saugus Avenue Joseph John Vecchione IV, 31 Wamesit Avenue *Peter A. Rossetti, Jr, 6 Summit Avenue *Robert James Camuso, Sr., 27 Eustis Street *Stephen D. Sweezey, 58 Western Avenue Precinct 3 *Gregory Angelo Nickolas, 9 Overlea Avenue *William B. Stewart, 12 Grandview Avenue *Philip J. Rando, 8 Pratt Street *Richard E. Thompson, 18 Laconia Avenue Rick A. Smith, 91 Hamilton Street *Arthur David Connors, Jr., 16 Springdale Avenue Precinct 4 *Keith Allen McCabe, 2411 Founders Way Andrew James Whitcomb, 212 Essex Street #102 George E. Falardeau III, 8 Cherry Street *Albert J. DiNardo, 199 Essex Street *Stephen N. Doherty, 198 Essex Street *William L. Leuci, 35 Wilbur Avenue. Glen R. Davis, 220 Essex Street *Maureen E. Whitcomb, 212 Essex Street #102 Precinct 5 Mary Frances Migliore, 29 Magnolia Street *Ronald Mark Wallace, 54 Magnolia Street *Laura Z. Groark, 5 Fairchild Avenue Julie Ann Mitchell, 80 Cleveland Avenue *Brendon H. Spencer, 299 Walnut Street *Pamela J. Goodwin, 85 Hobson Street Precinct 6 *William S. Brown, 90 School Street Matthew John Scrivano, 9 First Street *Jean M. Bartolo, 47 Jackson Street *Matthew A. Canterbury, 17 High Street *Kevin D. Currie, 26 Birch Street Allen V. Panico, 35 School Street Precinct 7 Shawn J. Ayube, 11 Biscayne Avenue Robert A. Palleschi, 37 David Drive *Stephen F. McCarthy, 36 Susan Drive *Michael J. Paolini, 16 Alfred Road *Richard Patrick Lavoie, 20 Central Street John George Chipouras, 10 Spring Lane Precinct 8 *Thomas E. Traverse, 46 Auburn Street *Stephen M. Horlick, 6 Bacon Drive *Anthony J. Lopresti, 75 Auburn Street *Joia C. Cicolini, 383 Central Street #1 *Joan I. Fowler, 91 Denver Street #202 William E. Cross III, 12 Pearson Street Precinct 9 *Judith A. Worthley, 35 Juniper Drive *Ryan P. Fisher, 64 Forest Street Katrina L. Berube, 14 Glen Road *John S. Cottam, 31 Juniper Drive *Daniel M. Kelly, 15 Valley Street Robert J. Long, 26 Bennett Avenue Precinct 10 *Michael J. Serino, 54 Gates Road Darren S. Ring, 39 Ballard Street *Martin J. Costello, 18 Bristow Street Peter Z. Manoogian, Sr., 50 Ballard Street *Steven C. DiVirgilio, 6 Pevwell Drive

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 Page 9 I remember Willie By The Old Sachem, Bill Stewart M ost of you readers know that I was a great fan of the early Oakland Raiders with their string of great quarterbacks, such as Ken Stabler, George Blanda, Rich Gannon and Tom Flores, but my favorite was the “Mad Bomber of Oakland, Daryle Lamonica. That led me to watch the Raiders whenever possible. The National Football League historically overlooked the black college players. These same players were barred from competition in the southern college leagues. When the American Football League was formed in 1960, they were able to quickly achieve parity because they recruited what they determined to be the best players available. Colleges such as Grambling State University became hot spots for the AFL. The NFL were barely selecting black players from the white colleges. The AFL came in and said, “We don’t care what color you are, we want you to play in the AFL.” NFL scouts didn’t bother to look into players from Grambling, Texas Southern, Prairie View and similar black colleges. Willie Brown was one of the early black players to play in the AFL. He was not drafted by either the NFL or the AFL, he was given a chance to tryout at the training camp for the Houston Oilers, but they cut him from the team. He next tried out with the Denver Broncos, where he was given a contract. In 1964 he intercepted nine passes and was elected to his first Pro Bowl. Eventually Denver couldn’t find a place for him, so they traded Willie to Oakland. William Ferdie Brown was born December 2, 1940, in YaBill Stewart The Old Sachem zoo City, Mississippi, and attended Grambling State University, where he was a wide receiver and linebacker under legendary coach Eddie Robinson. Willie’s professional claim to fame was his interception and dash for 75 yards to pay dirt against the Minnesota Vikings in the 1977 Super Bowl. The Raiders radio announcer, Bill King, shouted “Old Man Willie” on the interception, then “Touchdown Raiders” to commence the tribute. Brown was a great cornerback – traded to the Raiders in 1967 as the team was having a stellar season. Willie had 39 interceptions during his 12 seasons with the Raiders. He also got 7 more interceptions in the 1977 playoffs. Coach John Madden of the Raiders claimed Brown was one of the best cornerbacks to ever play the game. He maintained that his job was not to intercept passes, but to ensure that the receiver could not catch them. After his professional football career was over, he was the team’s defensive backfield coach from 1979 to 1988. During that time the Raiders won two more Super Bowls: 1981 and 1984. Brown then coached the football team at Long Beach State in California, while achieving a master’s degree at the college. In 1994 he coached the team of Jordan High School in Los Angeles. He went back to the Raiders in 1995 as director of staff development and served in many administrative positions, becoming the team ambassador. He was installed into both the Black College Hall of Fame and the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1984. In 1999 Willie Brown was ranked as the fiftieth on the Sporting News list of 100 Greatest Football Players of all time. I was fortunate to see him play in Fenway Park for the Raiders against the Boston Patriots. Brown died at the age of 78 in Tracy, California, a great player, coach and scholar and favored by Oakland fans forever. SNOW BLOWER SALES, SERVICE & REPAIRS Pickup/Delivery Available 781-289-6466 WE WORK FOR YOU! * Have your car repaired by Real Manufacturer Certiified Technicians * An I-CAR GOLD CLASS SHOP Highest Certificate in the Repair Industry * Premier Insurance Co. Collision Repair Shop for Geico, Liberty Mutual, Metlife, Progressive and more! * Over 30 Years of putting families back on the Road Safe & Fast! * ATLAS Stands Behind All Repairs with a Limited Lifetime Warranty 1605 North Shore Road, Revere * 781-284-1200 Visit us at: www.AtlasAutobody.com or call (781) 284-1200 to schedule your appointment today!

Page 10 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 ~ Letters to the Editor ~ Dear Editor: It’s time to start planning holiday dinners for our clients. I know how busy November can be, but please take a minute and check your calendars and your availability if you wish to volunteer. Sign up for a Thanksgiving dinner package. This includes a turkey, fresh produce and groceries to prepare a traditional Thanksgiving dinner. Those eligible may register Friday mornings from October 25th – November 15th between 9:30am – 11:00 am. message, or email me for more info wlbrwendy@gmail. com. Volunteer opportunities: Food Pantry plans for Thanksgiving Friday, Nov. 22, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. regular pantry day. After pantry closes to clients, volunteers will set up the tables and bag dry goods for each meal. Depending on how many volunteers, it should be done by 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 23, Thanksgiving Dinners given out. Volunteers will be needed for the following: -set up / pick up of refreshments for volunteers -pick up turkeys in storage / help unload Clients arrive from 10 a.m. to noon -check in clients as they arrive -people to be stationed in areas of distribution -carriers to help clients out with their meal -clean up Other volunteer opportunities: -organize food drives. -check dates and sort donated items. -pick up donations as needed. -solicit donations from various businesses. * Turkeys * reusable shopping bags * Financial support * refreshments for volunteers Please email me if you have any questions at wlbrwendy@ gmail.com Sincerely, Wendy Reed Saugus United Parish Food Pantry 505 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 Tel: 617-387-1120 www.gkdental.com • Family Dentistry • Crowns • Bridges • Veneers/Lumineers • Dental Implants • All on 4 Dental Implants • Emergency Dentist • Kid Friendly Dentist • Root Canals • Dentures • Invisalign Braces • Snap On Smile • Teeth Whitening We are the smile care experts for your entire family Opinion on voting for School Committee members To the Editor: To those voting citizens of Saugus to keep in mind when voting on November 5, 2019: The current School Committee (Meredith, Gaieski and Magliozzi) under the guidance of David DuRousi, must take responsibility for the following during their tenure to date: GAIESKI / MEREDITH / MAGLIOZZI Are under review by the Office of the Attorney General of Massachusetts for violation of the Open MEETING Laws regarding the termination of 21 School Custodian positions in addition to past reviews for violations. GAIESKI / MEREDITH / MAGLIOZZI In spite of massive continued citizen outrage against Superintendent DeRousi and School Committee members Meredith, Gaieski and Magliozzi regarding their decision to eliminate 21 school custodian positions, citizens were denied input in support of keeping the custodians. GAIESKI / MEREDITH Meredith and Gaieski spoke disparagingly about parents who came to a school committee meeting in order for their children to speak in support of their school custodian. GAIESKI / MEREDITH / In House Dental Plan for $399 (Cleanings, X-Rays, Exams twice a year and 20% OFF Dental work) Schedule your FREE Consultations today Monogram D4 Double siding Cedar impression half rounds MAGLIOZZI Formerly part of the school custodian position and now in addition to those now hired through a private company: • Hired part-time Hall Monitors at Saugus High School ($12.00 per hour) • Hired Public Schools Operations and Maintenance Assistant ($48,500) • Stay tuned!! GAIESKI / MEREDITH / MAGLIOZZI Saugus High School and Belmonte Middle School failing MCAS results are among the 132 schools classified among the lowest 10 percent of schools in the state in need of focused/targeted support. We currently have a School Committee and Superintendent without an inherent understanding of the needs of Saugus Public Schools and without vision of how to inspire the school children of Saugus to achieve their full potential. The citizens of Saugus have voted to build a new middle/ high school. Now we need to give value to the educational needs of the children by voting for a new School Committee • GAIESKI • MEREDITH • MAGLIOZZI Options for a new beginning: • RYAN FISHER • WILLIAM MARCHAND JR • JOSEPH GOULD • ARTHUR GRABOWSKI In closing, I would like to say how grateful I am for freedom of the press in general and to the Advocate specifically for their extreme effort to give a voice to the average citizen in making their voice heard. Signed, Gini Pariseau Saugus, MA Harvey Vinyl 60 Replacement Windows Custom Aluminum Trim work Windows & Doors Top quality Vinyl Siding! •Vinyl Siding •Carpentry Work •Decks •Roofing •Free Estimates •Replacement Windows •Fully Licensed •Fully Insured Call for Classified Advertising Rates 781-233-4446

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Page 12 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 ASKS | FROM PAGE 2 traffic study. Board of Selectmen Chair Debra C. Panetta: I would like to be remembered for completing the Town-wide master plan, which was recently funded by Town Meeting. With all the new Our 80th Year EDUCATION Next Classes DRIVER 2 Week Night Class Nov. 18 1 Week Day Class Dec. 23 (school vacation week) CALL - ENROLL or Register Online 617-387-9121 HENRYSAUTOSCHOOL.COM EVERETT AUTO SCHOOL “Successful Key To Driving” Since 1938 Gift Certificates Available Debra C. Panetta Board of Selectmen Chair development in Saugus, especially along Route 1, it’s imperative that we have a strategy that deals with the future growth of our town while protecting our neighborhoods and environmental resources. This plan will be the framework for making informed decisions which will include goals and policies for future land use, including housing, recreation, commercial development, transportation, and open space. Part of this plan would include public discussions on the schools that will soon be going off-line. Former Selectman Anthony W. Cogliano, Sr.: I would like to be remembered as the Selectman who finally got The Town and Wheelabrator to work together. As I’ve stated several times, being from East Saugus I will NEVER WAIVER ON SAFETY. Wheelabrator must meet all industry standards and come down to a NOX level of 150 but Everett’s Unique Steak House We offer an authentic dining experience featuring homemade recipes from Brazil, passed down from generations. The main attraction is the Rodízio which is an all-you-can-eat traditional Brazilian barbecue that you may enjoy as much as you like for one fixed price, served table-side in a skewers of beef, chicken, pork and lamb. Accompanying the barbecued meats is a full-course exceptional salad bar and a delicious Brazilian hot side dishes made from typical Brazilian ingredients updated daily. Beside the Rodízio we also offer an option to pay by weight and delicious homemade desserts. Anthony W. Cogliano, Sr. Former Selectman Corinne R. Riley Domenic Montano Selectman Selectman Jennifer E. D’Eon we must get our fair share from them. We are long overdue for a Host Community agreement and we are losing millions of dollars every year. Shrewsbury receives $6.75 per ton of ash they take into their landfill, if such an agreement existed here, Saugus would receive 3-4 million dollars per year, every year. Corinne R. Riley: I am runEnjoy Karaoke and Sports in our Lounge Bar Experience the best Brazilian steakhouse in the Boston area! Scott A. Brazis ning to bring professional planning, transparency and accountability to Saugus, and to represent people in town whose voice is not being heard. My specific goals as Selectman include a real Capital Improvement Plan, West-Side Fire Station, Economic Development, and addressing Wheelabrator. Some of these goals are ongoing and cannot be fully completed in 2 years, but a WestSide Fire Station can be completed in two years. It’s a critical need for safety and for supporting planned growth on Route 1. Domenic Montano: Since the minute I made my announcement to run for Board of Selectmen, I’ve proudly stated that the public safety of the residents of Saugus is my number one priority. If I am elected Selectman for the Town of Saugus, I hope that I am remembered in two years from now as one of the Selectmen who championed the building of the West Side Fire Station. I hope that with the help of the other Selectmen elected to the board that we can, as a cohesive unit, come together for the safety of our family, friends and the community! Selectman Jennifer E. FULL LIQUOR BAR Enjoy our selection of drinks and coming to join us our sport bar atmosphere with a large variety drinks and try out traditional Caipirinha. Enjoy the Karaoke night every Tuesday and live music from Thursday to Sunday. 749 Broadway, Everett * (617) 389-8615 Hours: Sun-Thurs 11AM-11PM/Fri-Sat 11AM-12AM/Bar Open until 1AM Call Now for Reservations or UBER EATS Delivery! D’Eon: If elected, I will be most proud of positive changes in Saugus through my contributions and achievements. I was able to leave a legacy by serving our Town while preserving our traditions and values. I am very proud I took a risk and contributed to Saugus in a meaningful way. I know I am someone approachable and friendly that everyone can totally depend on. I will be proud to have respected all people and their opinions and thus able to understand and help them. I will always be proud that I was a good role model that faced difficult tasks with responsibility and perseChristopher R. Jones Michael A. Coller John Cannon Housing Authority Chair Maureen E. Whitcomb Housing Authority Member vered. Every Time I was able to show I cared by helping, every smile I brought to a face, if ever I made someone’s day. Selectman Scott A. Brazis: If elected, I would present an article to Town Meeting to have Town elections staggered, to be ASKS | SEE PAGE 13

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 Page 13 Joseph D. Gould Linda N. Gaieski School Committee Member Arthur Grabowski Former School Committee Member Darren S. Ring Ryan P. Fisher William A. Marchand, Jr. Thomas R. Whittredge ASKS | FROM PAGE 12 put on the 2021 ballot. Example: Elections for the BOS would be TWO members in 2023, 1 member in 2024, and 2 members in 2025. I would volunteer to be put on the first ballot in 2023. Change would happen, but gradually, which is better for the Town. I’m a product of a recall where the voters wanted change and because of this, the Town is now prospering greatly. Highest Bond rating ever. The most robust stabilization fund ever. New Parks and Playgrounds. Christopher R. Jones: Two years from now, the single most thing I would want to be remembered for by the residents of Saugus is to look back at my first two years in office and say that Chris Jones was always accountable for his decisions, fiscally responsible and on day one, was very transparent about everything happening in our community. Ultimately, I would want them to look back at the election and recall their decision to vote me into office as a spark of positive change for our community and to re-elect me into office. Michael A. Coller: Since my candidacy for Selectman in 2017 and “run” for State Representative in 2018, my message has been crystal clear and conviction in seeking an honest sound government has been unwavering. I would like to be known as a “political visionary” who predicted during the 2017 Selectman debate the Wheelabrator/Resco debacle, “doom and gloom” of privatization and the “Break Up of The Fabulous Five.” All which have fallen on “deaf ears.” As the cold and flu season hits, so does the “voter let’s forget season.” The only antidote is...............Vote Michael A. Coller. Selectman 2019. Former Selectman Michael J. Serino and Alberto V. Morgante did not respond to several email requests for comment. School Committee Candidates School Committee Member Linda N. Gaieski: I would like to be remembered for being instrumental in forging a common vision and partnership among stakeholders to effectively bring about positive change in the quality and delivery of education leading to improved MCAS scores and a closing of the student achievement gap. I will have done so by advocating for the alignment and appropriate supervision of all programs necessary to carry out the K-12 grade reconfiguration, writing and amending policies necessary for, and ensuring students’ social-emotional needs, to provide a quality education for all students’ future success, and thus ensuring the future success of education in Saugus. Joseph D. Gould: If elected would like to be remembered for being part of Committee that lowered or eliminated the cost for students to participate in after School Programs, (Sports, Band, Drama, etc.) As I have written previously, after School Programs are a very important part of Students education for teaming, leadership, problem solving, social and interpersonal skills. Studies show it also helps with improving MCAS. Core curriculum is important, but so are developing other skills to prepare for college, workforce, trades or Military. We also need to help Saugus parents by lowering their costs to have Students attend Saugus District Schools. Former School Committee Member Arthur Grabowski: FREE UNIVERSAL ALL DAY KINJohn S. Hatch Former School Committee Member DERGARTEN is the foundation upon which Saugus can build a legacy as a high performing school district. To become lifelong learners we have to establish a sound foundation for the students. Full-day kindergarten helps make sure that students build a strong base of learning they will need to succeed throughout school and life. How many times do we have the opportunity to give back monetarily to the community. Full-day kindergarten will increase student achievement. It will offer social, emotional and intellectual benefits to kindergarteners. It is cost-effective in the long run. It will better prepare students for first grade. Darren S. Ring: At least level funding. I know it sounds like a long shot but I believe the town has the capital to fund it fully. We have some of the best teachers and staff around. Without full funding we will continue to go backwards year after year. Ryan P. Fisher: I hope people will look back in two years and say the next School Committee worked constructively, behaved like professionals, and genuinely listened to everybody’s feedback, especially kids, and they feel confident and hopeful about the future of Saugus schools. No amount of tinkering with the salad bar fixes a restaurant with a bad reputation. Once we can get the confidence back, then students feel safe at school, teachers want to work here, and parents keep their kids here, or dare I suggest, bring them home to Saugus. Fixing this mess first requires trust that must be earned. William A. Marchand Jr.: I want to be remembered for finding a way to bridge the gap between the school administration, teachers, parents, Jeanette E. Meredith School Committee Chair and students while bringing up test scores. If we are supporting our teachers from the top down, then we will see it trickle down to the students and parents. The morale is currently low from all involved, but if we can improve communication and at the same time hold everyone accountable, our district will be moving in the right direction with rising test scores over the next two years. Thank you. Thomas R. Whittredge: If elected, the single most important thing that I hope to be remembered for in two years? There are many important issues facing our district. The one that I feel the School Committee can have the most effect on over the next two years is working with my fellow committee members to create a smooth transition from six schools, to a three-school model. A transition that includes 21st century teaching and is inclusive to students of all backgrounds. Former School Committee Member John S. Hatch: I hope I am able to facilitate a change in the district’s culture. A culture that is one of respect, to all, a culture that celebrates district success, and students achievement. I hope we have offered a free all-day kindergarten for all Saugus residents. I hope we have a district where all students activities have very low, to NO user fees. Most important, a professional, collaborative, and supportive school committee, that encourages educational initiatives, by our administration, and faculty to ensure district wide success. School Committee Chair Jeanette E. Meredith: If reelected to the School Committee, I hope to be remembered for my work towards changing the way education is delivered in our school district to provide the best possible education Stephen M. Horlick and opportunities for our children, bringing the new grades 6-12 Middle-High School construction project to completion, and the development and implementation of a new, comprehensive, 21st century Pre-K through Grade 12 District-Wide Education Plan and grade reconfiguration for the entire district. I believe these initiatives will help close the academic achievement gaps. Please vote for me to continue this exciting progress – I am #9 on the ballot! Thank you! School Committee Member Marc C. Magliozzi: If elected, I hope the people of Saugus will remember that every decision that I make is in the best interest of the Children. The students are the #1 priority and every decision and action should be based on that. I want to truly raise the expectations for each student and we have started to do that. I want to make sure that the number of students exceeded state expectations increase while those needing improvement decrease. The students are the true consumer in education. Thanks for the time to answer and for asking the candidates these questions over the past month. Housing Authority Candidates Housing Authority Member Maureen E. Whitcomb: There is a tremendous need for more affordable housing in Saugus. I would like to see more housing for families. Currently Saugus has eight family units, two three bedroom and 6 two bedroom units. The next few years will be very important for this issue. With schools closing this gives Saugus a chance to develop more family housing. It would be great to have a builder work with housing and the town to create a solution. SeASKS | SEE PAGE 16

Page 14 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 ~ Political Announcement ~ Moreschi seeks reelection to Town Meeting Precinct 2 seat M y name is Christine Castelluccio Moreschi, and I am happy to announce that I am seeking re-election to Town Meeting Precinct 2 for a fourth term. I am a fourth generation Saugonian with deep roots in the community. I am an active member of the Saugus Middle-High School Project Building Committee, Food Service Committee, Wellness Committee, Saugus High School Council, and St. Vincent de Paul. I have also served as the President of the Belmonte Middle School Parent Teacher Organization, as a member of the Veterans Memorial Elementary School Parent Teacher Organization, and on the Saugus Middle School Council. Together with my husband of many years, we are the proud parents of two wonderful girls; my oldest daughter is a graduate from Saugus High School, and my youngest daughter is a current student at Saugus High School. During my time on Town Meeting, I have supported the new Middle-High School project and district reorganization, upgrades and improvements to the parks and playgrounds, improvements Former Moderator Bob Long hopes to return to Town Meeting for the betterment of Saugus M CANDIDATE CHRISTINE MORESCHI: She wants a fourth term on Town Meeting representing Precinct 2. (Courtesy Photo to The Saugus Advocate) to our streets and sidewalks, and investments in public safety personnel and equipment. I am a passionate advocate for Precinct 2 and continue to work to resolve any issues that arise within my precinct. Voting with my neighbors and the residents of Precinct 2 is at the forefront of my mind and my priority. I believe that we are on the right track and have seen many improvements over my past three terms. Please consider me for one of your votes for Precinct 2 so that I can continue to represent the residents of Saugus and we can continue moving the Town forward together. y name is Robert J. Long and I am asking for your vote and support to return to the Saugus Town Meeting from Precinct 9. I feel that the events of the next few years will greatly impact Saugus and our neighborhoods in Precinct 9. To meet these coming challenges, I believe that my experiences and background will help make these changes beneficial to our community. I have lived my life in Saugus along with my wife Carol (Russo). The two of us, with our daughter and many relatives were educated in the Saugus school system. I hold a Bachelor of Science degree with a Major in Accounting from Northeastern University, a Master in Business Administration from Suffolk University. In addition, I have lengthy experience in our town government such as many prior terms as a town meeting member and served eighteen years as the Town Moderator. I was also a Selectman for four years and chairman of the Planning Board for five Years. Currently, I am on the Board of Directors of GLSS (Greater Lynn Senior Services) and the Board and our playgrounds have been renovated and now it’s time for the West Side Station because lives will depend on it. In conjunction with a new fire OFFERING HIS EXPERTISE: Former Town Meeting Member Bob Long served 18 years as the Town Moderator. (Saugus Advocate file photo) of Directors of the Janet M. Leuci Residence in Saugus. Also, I retired from MIT as a Senior Accounting Officer. So, while many changes have happened in our town in recent years, there is still much to be done. First and foremost, the West Side Fire Station must be built. Twice in 1995 and 2003 the voters passed town wide debt exclusions to pay for the building but for various reasons nothing happened. But, public safety is a must-do necessity. We are building a new school station we have the matter of a two year building moratorium to decide how our community can best absorb more people, cars, educational demands and provide public safety. Additionally, we will soon have the question of what to do with the vacated schools once we move into the new educational system that requires only three buildings instead of the seven buildings currently in use. Each of these soon to be vacant buildings are located in single residential areas and their use should be determined by town officials and residents alike. These are just some of the issues that will impact our town and precinct 9 in the near future. I do believe that my experiences would be useful in maintaining our precinct as a good, livable community that we are proud to call home. I hope you will agree and give me one of your five votes for Town Meeting. Thank You.

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 ~ Political Announcement ~ Page 15 Former School Committee Member Arthur Grabowski seeks a return to office A s you probably already know, I am a candidate for the School Committee. I am a candidate that has no relatives working in the Saugus Public Schools. I have no relatives working in the Town Hall. I myself do not work for the town manager in the Town Hall. I am not affiliated with any group or youth group in town. I am not in any position to have certain things promised to me or my affiliations that may be used to try and influence or sway me in any way, shape or manner. Rather than bore you with talk of “changing the culture”, or bringing back “Sachem Pride....I will be putting forth some concrete steps that I think are essential to stop the district from sliding further into possible state intervention. When I was first elected to the School Committee, we were a level 2 school district; we had a level 1 school -- the Oaklandvale that was visited by the Governor in recognition of that achievement. We had four curriculum coordinators; we had a person who wrote many grants that we received to supplement inadequate funding. As each subsequent budget came around we faced death by a thousand cuts. … our budget was never adequately funded by the town manager or town meeting. Each subsequent year, we lost a little more, programs were cut, tuitions were raised, positions were cut. Foreign lanchange, and as the educational leader, he has to shepherd that change throughout the district. Teacher evaluations have to be rigorous and fair. Every student is entitled to a highly qualified and competent teacher in front of their classroom. If remedial action is necessary, Arthur Grabowski School Committee candidate guages were cut and made electives instead of requirements. Graduation requirements were lowered. Two years ago, the Saugus school district was rated in the bottom 25 percent of all school districts in the Commonwealth. … today the Middle School and High School have sunk to the bottom 10 percent of all school districts. This slide HAS GOT TO STOP! We have achieved a great deal of success at the elementary level as witnessed by the success at the Lynnhurst. WE need to find out what is working at that level and use best practices to convert that to success at the Middle and High Schools. The first step will be accountability … how can the school committee rate the Superintendent as “proficient” with the two secondary schools performing as dismal as they are? The Superintendent has to be on notice that things need to then it must be undertaken to ensure a quality teaching effort is being made. There is no room for “sacred cows” nor politically protected individuals. Whatever steps need to be taken to ensure quality in our efforts. I wish I had more space to go over some other ideas I have to increase student achievement but I am limited. As for the School Committee itself I want to bring back the notion that the elected members are servants of the people who elected them … that means meeting time that is conducive to public participation... 7 p.m. not 5:30 p.m. or 7 a.m. Members being able to put on the agenda for discussion any issues or thoughts that they feel are necessary … No executive sessions unless absolutely necessary. All public records are readily accessible to all members of the public without having to jump through hoops to obtain them. These are just a few thoughts I have to start off with. …If you elect me to the School Committee I promise to be a voice for you and the students, and to listen to all points of view....thank you. Andrew Whitcomb offers a teen’s perspective as Town Meeting candidate M y name is Andrew Whitcomb and I am excited to announce my candidacy for Town Meeting in Precinct 4. I am running for town meeting because I want to serve as a voice for my neighbors and the town that I love. I promise to serve the people of Precinct 4 with the utmost integrity and speak on their behalf, no matter what the issue is. I have lived in Saugus for my entire life and my family has called our town home for four generations. In 2019, I graduated from Northeast Vocational High School with a degree in Business Technology. I currently study Business at UMass Lowell. While I may not have the experience that many town meeting members have, I feel that I bring a unique perspective as a student. If elected I would become the youngest town meeting member (19 years old) and I feel that is a good thing. I believe that it is important for representatives to be vocal about resident’s concerns and what they feel strongly about. I started attending town meetings about 4 years ago as a resident because I wanted to stay informed about what was happening in town. I haven’t missed a meeting since. With the new middle/high school set to finish construction in 2020 and some of the A YOUNGER STATESMAN: At 19, Andrew Whitcomb hopes to become the youngest member of Town Meeting. (Courtesy Photo to The Saugus Advocate) remaining schools set to be repurposed, I would like to see more diversity in the town infrastructure. The land from these schools could be turned into low-income and veterans housing. Perhaps one lot could be turned into a skate park or outdoor roller rink. Personally, I think the Oaklandvale School could serve as an ideal location for a west-side fire station. Ultimately it is up to the people of Saugus to decide. I would be honored to serve the people of Saugus and Precinct 4. If anyone has any questions, please don’t hesitate to contact me at andrewwhitcomb92@gmail.com Please consider me for one of your 5 votes on Tuesday, November 5. #2 on the Ballot. S teve Horlick, a long-time participant in the town’s loHorlick seeks Housing Authority seat and reelection to Town Meeting I haven’t supported and will cal government as an elected and appointed official, is running for two offices in the Nov. 5 town elections. Horlick, retired and a 30year Saugus resident, is a candidate for a four-year term on the Saugus Housing Authority. He also seeks re-election to a fourth two-year term on Saugus Town Meeting, representing residents of Precinct 8. The Saugus Housing Authority is in charge of housing for our elderly, and disabled. The housing units are between 40 to 50 years old and in great need of upgrades and repairs. The State of Mass. has not built any new units in over 10 years, but at the same time they have invested hundreds of millions of dollars in new housing and upgrades in surrounding communities. Because of their age, muchneeded upgrades to the units, SEEKING TWO OFFICES: Besides running for reelection, veteran Town Meeting Member Steve Horlick wants to be elected to the Housing Authority.(Courtesy Photo to The Saugus Advocate) elevators, roads and additional parking are also needed. Working with other members and the state this can be accomplished. When the new Saugus Middle/High School, Belmonte and Veterans Schools are completed, Saugus will have five schools and one public building vacant. Some of these can be used for senior housing with the help of state funds. Saugus can also use these buildings for over 55, affordable and Veterans housing. Saugus’s past mistake was to sell our public buildings to private developers, leaving Saugus saying for the next 30 years – “We could do that type of development if we only had a building.” Dear Saugus voter, I am asking for your vote and continuing support representing you as your Town Meeting Member of Precinct 8. Over the past four years as your Town Meeting Member, I have been able to support and vote for progress throughout Saugus. New Middle / High Schools, new equipment for Police, Fire and DPW. Additional funding for our Schools, as well as our Senior Center, Library, Parks, Playgrounds and other departments. As a current member of the Finance Committee, I have been able to vote on a balanced budget over the past several years, which has allowed Saugus to have a Stabilization Account of over 8 million dollars. As a School Building Committee member, I have been able to be involved in the design of a new modern Middle/High School with a savings of 9 million dollars directly from my votes on FinCom and Town Meeting. I have been able to get much needed improvements in Precinct 8, including road, sidewalks, water and sewer repair and replacements. Meeting with the Town Manager I was able to get the abandoned building on Denver St. by the Rail Trail removed along with the replacement of the old tennis court on Central Street into new and safe basketball courts. continue to oppose wasteful spending of your tax dollars or water rates that are not fair to the ratepayers. I will not support expansion of the Resco Incinerator and Ash Landfill because we need to close the Ash Landfill and develop a plan for post closure use. Then work on a date to do the same on the Incinerator I ask for one of your five votes Tuesday, Nov. 5th – Steve Horlick, Town Meeting Precinct 8, Ballot Position #2. Horlick’s past public service includes 10 years on the Board of Selectmen. He has also been a member of the Zoning Board of Appeals. He is currently finishing his sixth year on Town Meeting, representing residents of Precinct 8. Horlick is also in his sixth year as a member of the Finance Committee while serving on the Saugus Middle/High School Building Committee.

Page 16 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 ~ Political Announcement ~ Debra Panetta announces her candidacy for re-election to the Board of Selectmen D ebra Panetta of 1 Bellevue Street announces her candidacy for re-election to the Board of Selectmen. “I am grateful to the voters of Saugus and the four Selectmen for electing me as their Chairman,” Panetta states. “I would like to thank the Saugus Advocate for allowing me this opportunity to share with its readers my background, experience, and vision for Saugus.” Panetta lives with her husband, Mark, her son, Mark Jr. and her daughter, Sabrina. Mark Jr. is a Graduate Student at Tufts University, and Sabrina is in her junior year at the University of Maine. Panetta is a graduate from Suffolk University where she earned a BSBA in Accounting, and she also holds a Master’s in Business Administration from Northeastern University. She also attended project management training at William George Associates where she earned her Lean Six Sigma Certification as well as her PMP (Project Management Professional) Certification. Panetta works for Victoria Realty as a Site Manager / Finance Director. She has over 30 years of accounting, finance, auditing, and real estate experience. Panetta has served as a Saugus Selectman for the past eight years, where she has served as the Chairman for the last 4 years. She also serves as the President of the Saugus River Watershed Council, past President and member of the Saugus Action Volunteers for the Environment (SAVE), and as a member of the Historical Society, Friends of Breakheart and the Garden Club. She is also a member of the Saugus Chamber of Commerce and the Saugus Business Education Collaborative. She is a member of the Conservation Law Foundation and has (again) been endorsed by the Sierra Club. Panetta has received the Distinguished Toastmaster status, received the Triple Crown Award, and has received the Division ASKS | FROM PAGE 13 nior housing needs to be updated and expanded to fill the growing needs for future generations. Possibilities will be arising. I would like to be part of it. Housing Authority Chair John Cannon: Working diligently for a good quality of life for the SHA tenants. Stephen M. Horlick: The most important issue Saugus Housing Authority is facing over the next two years and beyond – More Housing Units. Governor of the year award. She has also been named a Marquis Who’s Who Lifetime Achiever due to her many esteemed years of professional accomplishments. Panetta is the recipient of the 2019 John O’Conner Grassroots Leadership Award from Clean Water Action. She also received an award from the Saugus Action Volunteers for the Environment in June 2018 for her commitment to the environment. Previously, Panetta served as the Chairman of the Saugus School Committee, a five-term Town Meeting Member representing Precinct 5, Vice-Chair of the Saugus Charter Commission, 12-year member of the Tree Committee, member of the 200th Anniversary of the Incorporation of Saugus Committee, past District Governor of District 31 Toastmasters, as well as many other organizations and committees in Saugus. “Giving back to the community through volunteering and participating in community events is something that my family and I strongly believe in,” says Panetta. As Chairman of the Board of Selectmen, Panetta has conducted the meetings with courtesy, dignity, and respect, not only with her colleagues, but for all those that appear before the Board. “We continue to have two public comment agenda items, one at the beginning of our meeting and one at the end, so that we can hear the concerns of the public. Our meetings are televised, and our minutes are voted on in a timely fashion and posted online,” says Panetta. Since originally taking office, Panetta has been involved in many initiatives and programs, including: • An increase in our bond rating to AA+ by S&P, highest in Saugus history, due to our strong economy and budget performance, which has already saved taxpayers in its most recent borrowing, When the new Middle/High School, Belmonte and Veterans School renovations are completed Saugus will have 5 schools and 1 public building vacant. We should look at which buildings by location with adequate parking are best suited for Senior Housing. Working with board members and the state to secure the necessary funding this is a goal that can be accomplished. James A. Tozza did not respond to several email requests for comment. $3.5 million due to the Town’s strong financial standing each year in office, • Infrastructure improvements, including roads, bridges, sidewalks, and drainage, • Water and sewer improvements, • Investments in new police cruisers, building maintenance equipment, and DPW trucks/ equipment, • Completion of the Belmonte Middle School renovation, • A new state of the art financial accounting system, • Designation of Saugus beINCUMBENT CANDIDATE: Board of Selectmen Chair Debra Panetta seeks another two years on the board. (Courtesy Photo to The Saugus Advocate) •Approval by MSBA and award of up to $65.1M for new Middle-High School – with voter approval district-wide of over 70% (targeted completion date of Summer 2020) • Rebuilding of our parks, playgrounds, and recreational facilities (Bucchiere/Bristow Park, Veterans School playground, Belmonte Middle School, Round Hill, Evans Park, Stackpole Field) • Accepted as a designated green community, which has saved residents almost $840,000 while helping the environment, • A record amount of funds put into the stabilization fund (almost $10 Million), • A comprehensive Townwide speed limit analysis was completed to address and improve driver, pedestrian, and bicyclists safety, • Supported new fire engine which replaced a 22-year old engine, • An increase in grant funding for public safety and recreation, • Supported hiring new police, fire, and public safety personal for a safer Saugus, which included securing grant funding in excess of $3 million. • Instituting the first CHARM center which was opened for hard to recycle items, • Ensuring balanced budgets coming a Purple Heart Community, • Continued prioritization of open space and recreation, • Road and sidewalk improvements (including major sections of Lincoln Avenue), • Supporting solar landfill project, bringing in $80K/year, • Completion of the rail / bike trail where The Northern Strand Community Trail will be making improvements on our Town’s 2.5-mile portion with a grant from the Baker-Polito Administration • Creating financial management policies that eliminated structural deficit budget practices. Vision for the Next Two Years With a sound financial foundation, Panetta believes that Saugus can continue looking towards the future with optimism and progress. That is why over the next two years, she wants to see: • Completion of the Townwide master plan, which was recently funded by Town Meeting. With all the new development in Saugus, especially along Route 1, it is imperative that we have a strategy that deals with the future growth of our town while protecting our neighborhoods and environmental resources. This plan will be the framework for making informed decisions which will include goals and policies for future land use, including housing, recreation, commercial development, transportation, and open space. • Additional increases in our reserve funds and continue improvement of our bond rating, • Continue with the Traffic Study where we are in Phase 2 of this project, • A grand opening of our new middle-high school in the Summer of 2020, • Continued growth in public confidence in town government, • Additional opportunities to supplement Town services by supporting community objectives relating to community safety, infrastructure, and transportation, • A focus on the environment, especially dealing with any expansion plans by Wheelabrator or air emission waivers, • Making betterments to the rail trail (with grant funding), and • Having open discussions with the public on what they would like to see done with the schools that will be going off-line. “I am honored to have served as your Selectman for the last 8 years. I believe I have conducted myself with dignity and professionalism with the office you have entrusted me with,” Panetta states. Panetta is running for reelection because she believes that Saugus is well-positioned to leverage from the financial foundation now in place. “I am sincerely thankful to the voters who have supported me over the years. I would like to work towards continuing the progress that our town has made for the betterment of residents and business owners,” “I respectfully request that you cast one of your five votes on Tuesday, November 5th for me, Debra Panetta. I am #2 on the ballot,” said Panetta. To contact Panetta , please call her at (781-233-9720) or email her at Panetta cpanetta@ gmail.com. Thank you for your consideration! Glen Davis seeks Town Meeting Precinct 4 seat M y name is Glen Davis and I’m running for a seat on Town Meeting representing Precinct Four. I’m a lifelong Saugus resident as I currently reside at 220 Essex St. I am passionate about our community and want to do my part in making a difference. Most people have seen me around town involved in our tremendous town run programs/events such as youth basketball, Founders Day, and the Tree Lighting. I’m invested in the community: • Current Member of Saugus Youth & Recreation Committee – 16 years. • Current Director of Saugus Town Team Basketball – 7 years. • Past President of Saugus Babe Ruth – 12 years. • Certified USA/MIAA/NCAA Softball Umpire – 8 years • I’ve raised my three children in Saugus with my wife Laurie and look forward to my grandchildren growing up in the town we call home. I hope to serve Saugus the way my grandfather did when he was a town meeting member for many years. I’m always available for you at gdavis@bu.edu or 781-3072863.

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 Page 17 Football Sachems shut down by Rams Saugus QB Christian Correia drops back to pass behind the protection of fullback Sal Franco in last Saturday’s loss at Lynn Classical. By Greg Phipps T he Saugus Sachems had the misfortune of facing a team on a roll last Saturday night at Manning Field in Lynn. The Lynn Classical Rams were riding a three-game winning streak and kept the momentum going with a 30-0 blanking of the Sachems. The loss left Saugus at 1-6 on the season while the playoff-bound Rams improved to 5-2. Led by lineman Edlyn Dos Santos (55), Saugus FB Sal Franco tries to hit an opening last Saturday at Manning Field in Lynn. The host Rams used their big-play offense to produce three scores in the first half and a 23-0 lead. They would add a second-half touchdown to account for the final. Meanwhile, the Sachems couldn’t get much going on offense. Senior running back Marvens Jean was used sparingly as the team never really found any consistent rhythm. A 50-yard completion from quarterback Christian CorreAward-Winning Landscaping Servicing the North Shore for over 38 Years ia to receiver Javier Martinez was the lone big-gainer, but Saugus failed to convert it into points. For the defense, the Rams’ offense proved difficult to stop. “They have speed across the board, so you really can’t focus on one guy,” Saugus head coach Steve Cummings observed to the press afterwards. “It’s almost like whichever [receiver] is getting single coverage, that’s who they Sachems defensive lineman Doug Clark (62) reaches up to impede the pass attempt of Rams QB Daniel Gisonno. (Advocate Photos by Greg Phipps) go to. They have a very experienced core of receivers.” Saugus did have a chance to avert the shutout late when it recovered a fumble near midfield. But an interception thwarted that opportunity and preserved the shutout for the hosts. Cummings credited Classical’s defense for its effort, its front line in particular. “They’re really big and fast up front. When they have four guys that can control the line of scrimmage like that, especially veteran guys, it makes things tough,” he said. “Their front really gave us fits. We weren’t able to set any kind of an edge.” Having not qualified for this year’s playoffs, the Sachems resume their regular season with a game at Wilmington (scheduled 7 p.m. kickoff) Friday night. The Wildcats have collected two wins so far this season. NOW BOOKING NEW CUSTOMERS! DON’T WAIT! Call 781-321-2074 Pavers * Walkways * Patios * Driveways * Pool Decks Planting * Perennials * Shrubs * Trees New Lawns * Sod * Hydroseed Flowers/Annuals/Mums * Conventional Seeding * Synthetic Complete Maintenance * Cleanups (Spring & Fall) * Lawn Cutting, Edging & Weeding * Lawn Fertilizer Programs * Trim & Prune Shrubs * Mulching, Thatching Interlock Block * Fire Pits * Sitting Walls * Pillers Landscape Lighting * Design * Install * Repair * Night Illumination

Page 18 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 THE SOUNDS OF SAUGUS By Mark Vogler H ere are a few tidbits that you might want to know about this week in Saugus. For a better Saugus Three days remain before Nov. 5 Town Elections when Saugus voters go to the polls to elect a new Board of Selectmen, a new School Committee, a new Town Meeting and two members to serve fouryear terms on the Saugus Housing Authority. Our loyal readers who don’t like to read about local politics surely aren’t going to like this week’s edition, as it is top-heavy in preelection news. And many of these readers probably didn’t like each of our editions last month either – as they were full of political announcements and coverage of the local races. But, as I’ve stated before, coverage of local elections is one of the most important functions of a local newspaper. That’s been my attitude during 45-plus years in the newspaper business. At times, over the past couple of months, it seemed like a daunting task, trying to explain to our readers about the Board of Selectmen and School Committee races, where there is a crowded field of 12 and 10 candidates, respectively – more so than in many a year. But, I dedicated much of the news hole to providing information to our readers – particularly the political announcements which were prepared by any candidate interested in introducing themselves to potential registered voters. Regardless of what we do, the Board of Selectmen candidates already get good exposure on SaugusTV, the local cable. The station filmed two candidates forums last week – one sponsored by the Saugus Chamber of Commerce, the other one organized by Saugus Action Volunteers for the Environment (SAVE). If you missed the forums, they can be viewed on www.vimeo.com/saugustelevision. You can also view about a half-hour-long candidates’ statements for the Board of Selectmen and School Committee candidates. For this week’s issue, we emailed each of the 26 candidates running in the town-wide elections and asked them – if elected – what they hoped to be remembered for two years from now as far as their most significant accomplishments. After some persistence, we got responses from 23 of the candidates. All of the candidates who responded offered some good ideas – which make up the centerpiece in today’s paper – “The Advocate Asks.” Hopefully, the people elected on Tuesday will consider many of these ideas in building a better Saugus. Hopefully, if you love Saugus, are registered to vote and care about the future of your town, you get out and vote on Tuesday for the candidates you believe will do the best job for the town. Absentee ballots still available If you are not going to be around to vote on Tuesday, Nov. 5, you can still make arrangements to vote ahead of time. Absentee Ballots are available in the Town Clerk’s Office. You can come and vote Absentee during regular business hours, or you can call to request an Absentee Ballot Application to be mailed to be completed, and then a ballot will be mailed to you. Noon, Monday, Nov. 4 is the last day you can vote absentee, according to Town Clerk Ellen Schena. So, if you can’t make it to the polls on Election Day, Nov. 5, you still have plenty of opportunity to vote, so unless you are dealing with some serious health issues, don’t make any excuses for not voting. Vote Absentee if Nov. 5 is a bad day for you. Mother and son race in Precinct 4 There are two candidates who live in the same home – 212 Essex St., apartment 102 – running for Town Meeting in Precinct 4. Maureen E. Whitcomb, one of the five current members running for the five seats, faces opposition from her 19-year-old son, Andrew, who happens to be second on the ballot of the eight candidates running. Maureen is last. So is Andrew worried about taking votes away from his mom? “My mother is a fantastic person who loves Saugus. We have discussed it, my mother also has her housing [Housing Authority] race. She said she would be proud if I got a seat even if she didn’t. That’s the kind of person she is,” Andrew wrote me in an email this week. “Hopefully we both win and we do not have to think about it. She said if I beat her she wants me to keep the seat and not resign just so she could fill it,” he added. Andrew plans to be hanging around outside the polling location at Belmonte Middle School all day Tuesday – holding two campaign signs. “I will be there with my sign, along with my mother’s sign for Housing [Authority],” he said. You’ve got to admire the passion of this young man, who aspires to follow in his mother’s footsteps as a Town Meeting member. You can definitely feel the civic pride that runs through his veins. Andrew loves his town. And he figures he can help it out by getting involved in Town Meeting. Civic-minded Saugus High students respond Saugus Town Clerk Ellen Schena says she is pleased with the response to her efforts to recruit Saugus High School students as paid and volunteer election workers. “I got five doing community service and three are going to be paid – and they’re all juniors,” Ellen told me Wednesday as she geared up for Election Day. “The great part is that I will have a lot of these students back next year when they are seniors. And I’ll probably get a few more on March 3 [the presidential primary] because they need community service. But the clerk said she will still need more adult election workers early next year. “I lose a lot of election workers in March because they are snowbirds during the winter months,” she said. It’s a little early. But if any civic-minded adults are looking for some part-time work around Town Hall early next year, go see Ellen at the clerk’s office and ask about election worker jobs. Campaign finance compliance check Campaign Finance Reports for the Nov. 5 Town Election were due on Monday, Oct. 28. And it looks like there was good compliance on meeting that deadline. All 10 School Committee candidates filed their reports on time. Eleven of the 12 candidates for the Board of Selectmen met the deadline. Alberto Vito Morgante hadn’t submitted a report when we checked the records at the Town Clerk’s Office on Wednesday afternoon. Three of the four candidates for the Housing Authority filed their reports on time. James A. Tozza hadn’t filed his report yet. There’s good reason why candidates for town office in Saugus should be more vigilant than ever in filing their campaign reports. A Suffolk County grand jury indicted Selectman Mark Mitchell on several counts for alleged violations cited by the state Office of Campaign and Political Finance (OCPF) earlier this year. Court documents show Mitchell “falsely reported” the amount of money he raised for his election campaign two years ago. Mitchell reported to the OCPF that he had raised $2,453, two years ago, according to the documents. But a review of his campaign account shows that he actually raised $17,020. Rather than using the money for political purposes, Mitchell used the majority of the $17,020 for personal expenses, according to the documents. Mitchell failed to disclose donors, cash deposits, ATM withdrawals and various political expenditures, the court records show. He was also late in filing his reports and didn’t do so last year until The Saugus Advocate pointed out that they were overdue. Selectmen candidates spend $11,000-plus Campaign Finance Reports filed this week at the Town Clerk’s Office show that Board of Selectmen candidates have spent $11,310.81 so far. Here’s the breakdown: Corinne R. Riley, $3,222.81 Domenic Montano, $1,531.43 Selectman Scott A. Brazis, $1,515.79 Selectman Jeffrey V. Cicolini, $1,236.25 Former Selectman Paul H. Allan, $1,031.30 Christopher R. Jones, $981.71 Former Selectman Michael J. Serino, $839.67 Board of Selectmen Chair Debra C. Panetta, $500 Selectman Jennifer E. D’Eon, $361.06 Michael Coller, $91.09 Former Selectman Anthony W. Cogliano, Sr., 0 Alberto V. Morgante, unavailable Candidates for the School Committee have spent an aggregate of $3,115.21 so far. The breakdown: Thomas R. Whittredge, $944.50 Joseph D. Gould, $631.40 William A. Marchand Jr., $625.30 Ryan P. Fisher, $467.70 John S. Hatch, $446.25 A Roast Beef Dinner at St. John’s tomorrow St. John’s Episcopal Church at 8 Prospect St. will be hosting a Roast Beef Dinner tomorrow (Saturday, Nov. 2) at 6 p.m. – accepting Visa and Mastercard. For more details, call the church office at 781-233-1242. A “Shout Out” for an unknown police officer For this week, we got a nomination from a Saugus woman who wishes to remain anonymous. She doesn’t want to be named because of “an incident” that prompted her to seek out an unknown officer who was working a police detail Tuesday (Oct. 29) at 11:00 a.m. on Central Street near Lincoln and Jackson Streets. “I told him about how as I was walking down the street last week and was followed about a block – and I think the guy was maybe looking to possibly rob me,” the woman said in an email. SOUNDS | SEE PAGE 22

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 Page 19 CAMPAIGN 2019 | FROM PAGE 1 men seats is the marquis race in Tuesday’s elections. But voters will also consider: A field of 10 candidates for the five School Committee positions. The three incumbent School Committee members – Chair Jeanette E. Meredith and Members Linda N. Gaieski and Marc C. Magliozzi – face opposition from seven challenges, including two former School Committee members, Arthur Grabowski and John S. Hatch. William A. Marchand, Jr., Joseph “Dennis” Gould, Ryan P. Fisher, Thomas R. Whittredge and Darren S. Ring are the five other challengers. Housing Authority Board of Directors Chair John Cannon and Assistant Treasurer Maureen E. Whitcomb, who were appointed to fill vacancies three years ago, are seeking election to the four-year position. James A. Tozza and Stephen M. Horlick, a Finance Committee member and Town Meeting member in Precinct 8, are also running for Housing Authority. Residents in each of the 10 town precincts will have their neighborhood contests as they elect five members in each precinct to the 50-member body. Voters will go to the polls from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Tuesday. Town Clerk Ellen Schena estimates that next week’s election will draw a turnout of about 25 to 30 percent – roughly up to 5,600 of the town’s 18,693 registered voters. That’s comparable to the March 2015 recall election and the November 2015 regular town election, she said. The 2017 election drew a turnout of close to 22 percent – 4,053 of the 18,617 registered voters, according to the Town Clerk’s Office. A SLEW OF CANDIDATES: The 10 sample ballots posted on the wall of the Saugus Town Clerk’s Office list the 62 offices in the 10 precincts that voters will consider during Tuesday’s town elections. (Saugus Advocate Photo by Mark E. Vogler) 1. On Nov. 1, 1924, what team became the first U.S. NHL franchise? (Hint: gold, black & white.) 2. In what town was the first town meeting? 3. In 1908 what auto part did William Champion begin producing? 4. On what TV series was Ilya Kuryakin Napoleon Solo’s sidekick? 5. On Nov. 2, 1958, what magazine debuted a chart ranking the top 100 music singles? 6. What is the Assateague horse also known as? 7. Election voting machines were patented in what year: 1892, 1912 or 1930? 8. On Nov. 3, 1966, what president signed a truth-in-packaging law? 9. Why do U.S. elections happen in the fall? 10. On Nov. 4, 1916, what newscaster was born? (Hint: initials WC.) 11. What vegetable is also called Swede or Swedish turnip? 12. What U.S. state is named after a president? 13. In “The Pumpkin,” who prayed that “the fame of thy worth like a pumpkin-vine grow / And thy life be as sweet, and its last sunset sky / Golden-tinted and fair as thy own Pumpkin pie”! (Hint: initials JGW.) 14. On Nov. 5, 1991, what star of “My Three Sons” died? 15. What pasta name means “little tongues”? 16. Who appeared in “Cleopatra,” “Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf” and “Boom”? 17. On Nov. 6, 1869, Rutgers beat what team in the 1st intercollegiate football game? (Hint: starts with P.) 18. What does a numismatist collect? 19. In what comic strip was Tess Trueheart a fiancée for 18 years? 20. On Nov. 7, 1944, what president was elected to a 4th term? Answers below, please no cheating! EVERETT – 419 BROADWAY LYNNFIELD – 7 7 1 SALEM STREET 61 7-38 7 - 1 1 10 FROM PAGE 19 *Annual Percentage Rate (APR) is effective October 29, 2019 and is subject to change. All rates and APR’s are calculated based on a $250,000 loan for an owner-occupied single family dwelling with a 20% down payment. Rates are also based on Loan to Value and credit scores. The monthly principal and interest payment for a 15 Year fixed rate mortgage is $7.09 per $1,000 borrowed. The monthly principal and interest payment for a 30 Year fixed rate mortgage is $4.70 per $1,000 borrowed. Payments do not include taxes and insurance. Your payment may be greater if the loan is secured by a first lien. Loans are subject to credit approval. NMLS #443050. Member FDIC Member SIF Learn more about our rates at EVERETTBANK . COM FIXED RATE MORT G AGES— NO POINTS . 15 YEAR 30 YEAR 3.375% R ATE 3.875% R ATE 3.482% APR* 3.936% APR* With this year’s election looming as a potential voter evaluation of the Crabtree administration, there are some significant issues driving the campaigns. Wheelabrator Saugus: Riley, who got nosed out by Mark Mitchell two years ago, has vowed that she would work to close the ash landfill at Wheelabrator by the year 2025. Several other candidates have said they would also push for closure of the landfill. Cogliano, who served as a selectman for a decade, said he will press for a host agreement with Wheelabrator so the town won’t continue to miss out on millions of dollars a year that other communities receive for being the home of an incinerator. Former longtime Town Moderator Robert J. Long decided to get back into local government this year – running as a candidate for Town Meeting in Precinct 9 – primarily because he wants to see the construction of a West End fire station. “Twice in 1995 and 2003 the voters passed town wide debt exclusions to pay for the building but for various reasons nothing happened,” Long said this week. “But public safety is a must-do necessity. We are building a new school and are playgrounds have been renovated and now it’s time for the West Side Station because lives will depend on it,” he said. Several selectmen candidates have come out with an endorsement of a West End Fire Station. This year’s election campaign has piqued the interest of several former, longtime participants in local government. Peter Manoogian, a veteran of more than three decades in local government, decided to run for a Town Meeting seat in Precinct 10. Meanwhile, Robert A. Palleschi – who served 36 years as a member of the Finance Committee, the last 12 as its chair – is running for a Town Meeting seat in Precinct 7. Looking for a home loan? WE ’RE HERE TO DO RIGHT BY YOU . 1. The Boston Bruins 2. Plymouth, Mass. 3. 4. 5. Spark plugs “The Man from U.N.C.L.E.” “Billboard” 6. The Chincoteague pony 7. 1892 8. LBJ 9. Due to early American farmers’ work schedules and difficulty traveling in winter 10. Walter Cronkite 11. Rutabaga 12. Washington 13. John Greenleaf Whittier 14. Fred MacMurray 15. Linguini 16. Richard Burton & Elizabeth Taylor 17. Princeton 18. Coins or metals 19. “Dick Tracy” 20. FDR

Page 20 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 Commercial Snow Services * Everett * Chelsea * Revere * East Boston Call Anthony (617) 212-2003 * Snow Plowing * Sanding Services * Snow Plowing * Shoveling * Parking Lots * Condominums * Businesses FALL LAWNS CUT CHEAP * Fetrilizing * New Shrubs * Mulch & Loam * New Lawns * Tree Work * New Fence * Walls * Patios CLEAN-UPS GO GREEN * Junk Removal * Painting CALL FOR A FREE ESTIMATE Seniors & Over 35 Years of Experience! Gogreenerlandscaping.com Since 1979 FALL CLEANUPS * SNOW PLOWING 1-800-698-6313 * Flowers * Shrubs Veterans Discounts Guaranteed Snow Shovelers Wanted (Everett, Revere, Chelsea) Earn extra money! Need to be in good health to shovel snow, spread salt, and run a snow blower. Pays $20 per hour, based on experience. Call Anthony at (617) 212-2003 * Pressure Release Systems * Mold Remediation * Stucco Application * Downspout Drainage * Vapor Barriers * Concrete Floor Painting * Masonry * Encapsulations * Foundation Crack Repair * Pump & Battery Backup (617) 416-9403 www.squarewaterproofing.com FOR LEASE - LIKE NEW OFFICE SPACE 4,500 sq. ft. Rte. 1 Southbound Roller World Plaza Saugus EVERETT MALDEN REVERE SAUGUS A Call Michelle 781-258-7833 dvocAte Newspapers Published weekly by The Advocate Newspapers, Inc. • MAIN OFFICE • 573 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149 Mailing Address: PO Box 490407, Everett, MA 02149 Telephone: (617) 387-2200 / (781) 286-8500 (781) 233-4446 / FAX: (617) 381-0800 Email us at: Jmitchell@advocatenews.net info@advocatenews.net James David Mitchell, Publisher James D. Mitchell, Editor The Advocate Newspapers, Inc. are free newspapers published every Friday. This newspaper assumes no financial responsibility for errors in advertisements printed herein, but will reprint without charge that part of an advertisement in which the error occurs. SPADAFORA AUTO PARTS JUNK CARS WANTED SAME DAY PICK UP 781-324-1929 Quality Used Tires Mounted & Installed Used Auto Parts & Batteries Family owned & operated since 1946 WASTE REMOVAL & BUILDING MAINTENANCE • Landscaping, Lawn Care, Mulching • Yard Waste & Rubbish Removal • Interior & Exterior Demolition (Old Decks, Fences, Pools, Sheds, etc.) • Appliance and Metal Pick-up • Construction and Estate Cleanouts • Pick-up Truck Load of Trash starting at $169 LICENSED & INSURED Call for FREE ESTIMATES! Offi ce: (781) 233-2244 KITCHEN CABINETSStrip & Refinish STRIP & FINISH To Look Like New 508-840-0501 FURNITURE Advocate Newspapers Free Every Week Everett, Malden, Revere and Saugus Call for Great Advertising Rates 781-233-4446 Obituary Susan (Steinberg) Arsenault A ge 72, of Saugus, Oct. 22. Beloved wife of Joseph Arsenault. Loving daughter of the late Saul & Dorothy (Stoller) Steinberg. Dear sister of Ellen Fine & her husband Scott. Loving aunt of Rebecca Fine. Contributions in her memory may be made to the Boston Home, 2049 Dorchester Ave., Boston, MA 02124 or Multiple Sclerosis Society, 101 A First Ave., Waltham, MA 02451. $ $ $ $ GUTTERS CLEANED

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Page 22 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 SOUNDS | from page 18 Tuesday around 11 a.m. was very kind. He said I should have called. And he explained how they [police] would have helped. He told me “He kept looking at me and trying to cross over etc...I didn’t report it because I wasn’t sure what to do, but I was scared to walk later and had mentioned it to others too,” the woman recalled. “The police officer I talked to not to hesitate to call the next time – because that’s how bad things happen,” she said. “He was very informative and calming as I was a bit stressed by the whole incident last week then he even added after he finished talking to me he was going to let the police officer who covers the day shift know. I want to give him a warm ‘shoutout’ because someone taking the time to listen and show compassion deserves to be recognized.” IS YOUR HOME NEXT? The Saugus Real Estate Listings are brought to you by: Hopefully, somebody at the Police Station can figure out who the officer was so he can be thanked. Want to “Shout Out” a fellow Saugonian? This is an opportunity for our paper’s readers to single out – in a brief mention – remarkable acts or achievements by Saugus residents, or an act of kindness or nice gesture. Just send an email (mvoge@comcast.net) with the mention in the subject line of “An Extra Shout Out.” No more than a paragraph. Anything longer might lend itself to a story and/or photo. 53 Jackson Street Saugus, MA 01906 781-813-3325 REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. BUYER1 Palencia, Hilcias Delgenio, James F Qirici, Kastriot Winslow, Maria C BUYER2 SELLER1 Cruz, Maria Witham Barbara M Est Ward, Andrew M Irene A Reny LT Reny, Irene A SELLER2 ADDRESS 16 Alice St 6 Norma Ln 17 Guild Rd CITY Saugus Saugus Saugus DATE 11.10.2019 11.10.2019 10.10.2019 PRICE $507 000,00 $545 000,00 $270 000,00 WEST LYNN - 2 homes from Lynnfield line. Gorgeous 3 bedroom 2 1/2 Colonial with 2 car garage. Must see to believe! EXCELLENT VALUE.........................$539,000 53 Jackson St. Saugus (781) 813-3325 SAUGUS - Single family home, Lot Size 20,000, 3 bed, 2 full baths , 2 car garage and much more. WIll Not Last.................................................$569,000 SAUGUS - Exsquisite Grand Foyer makes 4-5 Bdrm Colonial a home with loads of sunlight beaming thruout. Kitchen opens up to lge. family rm. along with pellet stove overlooking backyard..................$499,000 Darlene Minincleri & Sue Palomba Meet our Agents Kevin O’Toole (Office Asst.) Lea Doherty Pat Rescigno Rosa Rescigno Xavier Ortiz Sharon D’Allesandro MP REALTY HOLDS THE RECORD FOR THE HIGHEST PRICED SINGLE SOLD IN REVERE!* ADMIRAL’S HILL- Gorgeous 2 bed 2 bath Balcony laundry parking for 2, pool gorgeous views, Fee includes Ht./Hw .................$409,900 Call for a FREE Market Analysis Call us now and we will get you the Highest Price for your home. *(Excluding waterfront properties) REVERE BEACH - Gorgeous panoramic Ocean Views from every room 1 bed 1 bath 9th floor condo. why pay rent when you can buy a unit for less............................$319,000 OCEAN FRONT Loft unit with balcony fireplace and deeded parking Unit is amazing with floor to ceiling windows. Why Pay Rent when you can Own for Less!................................$415,900 UNDER UNDER AGREEMENT AGREEMENT

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 Page 23 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Sandy Juliano Broker/President This weekend, set your clocks back and replace your smoke detectors with the newer Photoelectric, ten year sealed battery models. Check your carbon monoxide detectors too! WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY Nov. 3, 2019 11:30-1:00 NEW LISTING BY SANDY! SINGLE-FAMILY 67 DARTMOUTH ST., EVERETT $499,427 NOV. 3, 2019 12:00-1:30 NEW LISTING BY NORMA AND JOE! SINGLE-FAMILY 141 CHELSEA ST., EVERETT $699,900 LISTED BY SANDY! NEW LISTING BY JOE AND SANDY! CONDO 180 GREEN ST., UNIT 217 MELROSE $319,900 OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY NOV. 2, 2019 11:30- 1:00 SUNDAY NEW LISTING BY SANDY! 1-BEDROOM CONDO 881 BROADWAY, EVERETT $244,900 NOV. 3, 2019 12:30-2:00 39 BROADWAY UNIT #303, MALDEN NEW PRICE! $429,900 LISTED BY NORMA! UNDER AGREEMENT! SINGLE-FAMILY 55 MENLO AVE., LYNN $339,900 LISTED BY SANDY! UNDER AGREEMENT! UNDER AGREEMENT! 44 RAYMOND ST., EVERETT $629,900 120 ESTES ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! - $559,900 UNDER AGREEMENT! 20 PLYMOUTH ST., EVERETT Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Follow Us On: 617.544.6274 Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Kathy Hang Ha -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

Page 24 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, November 1, 2019 ............. # 1 Listing & Selling Office in Saugus “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service” Free Market Evaluations CarpenitoRealEstate.com View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 SAUGUS OPEN HOUSE Sunday 11/3 11:30 – 1:00 46 Fairmount Ave SAUGUS Warm and Cozy 7 rm Cape offers granite kit, granite peninsula w/seating, lvrm w/cath ceil & skylight, desirable 1st flr familyrm w/ skylights & atrium door to deck, IG heated pool, level lot w/irrigation system, Lynnhurst neighborhood................................................$479,900. SAUGUS Uniquely designed Ranch style home features 9 rooms, 3 bedrooms, 1 full and two half baths, kitchen with granite countertops, dining area and center island, stylish dining room with skylights, hardwood flooring, one car garage, corner lot..........................................$419,900. CHELSEA ALL BRICK CE Colonial offers 10 rooms, 5 bedrooms, 2 full baths, updated kit w/ silestone & stainless, 3 season porch, gas fireplace, roof deck, slate roof, 2 c heated garage, lg lot ONE-OF-A-KIND!..........................$899,900. LYNN/SAUGUS line Beautifully maintained 2 bedroom townhouse offers 1 ½ baths, fireplace livingroom, spacious kitchen with granite counters, one car garage, front & rear decks, security system, handicapped features...........................................$319,900. WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL FOR YOUR FREE MARKET ANALYSIS! SAUGUS Custom, 5 yr old Col offers 9 rooms, 4 bedrooms, 3 ½ baths, two master suites, two story family rm w/gas fireplace, wood flooring, gourmet kitchen, dining rm, incredible details throughout, central air (2 units), 1st floor laundry room, breezeway, 3 car garage, level yard with sprinkler system & patio w/awning, located in desirable Stonecliffe Heights. Great home in Great location!...........$899,900. SAUGUS 1st AD TWO FAMILY offers 7/5 rms, each unit offers 2 full baths, owners unit offers granite kitchen, hardwood flooring, central air, loft, family room and deck overlooking fenced yard, side street.......................$720,000. LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial. New windows, siding, new kitchen with quartz counters, stainless appliances, new cabinets. New hardwood flooring throughout house. New heat. Central AC. New maintenance free deck. .........$570,000 SAUGUS ~ Desirable 2 family. Each unit has 2 beds, updated kitchens and baths, vinyl siding, in-unit laundry, rear decks .......$499,000 SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial, 4-5 bedroom, 2 full baths, gas heat, central AC, new siding, new roof, hardwood flooring, fresh paint, new kitchen with SS appliances quartz counters ...............$559,900 38 Main Street, Saugus MA WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM 781-233-1401 SAUGUS ~ Raised ranch, 3 bed, 3 bath, gas heat, central AC, garage under, great location, master bedroom with master bath and walk in closet, finished lower level for the extended family ......... $579,900 Call Rhonda Combe For all your SAUGUS ~ 4 bed, 3 bath colonial. Spacious kitchen, SS appliances, Oversized one car garage, irrigation, gas heat enclosed porch, centralVac, finished lower level ... $569,900 real estate needs!! 781-706-0842 SAUGUS ~ 3 bed, 1.5 bath colonial. Open concept 1st floor, 2 car garage, newer gas heat, roof and HW heater, prof landscaping....$439,900 REVERE ~ 2 family located in the Beachmont area, 3 beds, one bath in top unit, 2 beds, one bath lower unit .....................................$639,000 LAND FOR SALE WILMINGTON ~ Colonial featuring 4 beds and 2 full baths, great dead end location, central AC, hardwood flooring, finished lower level ..$534,900 SAUGUS ~ 3 bed ranch, open concept, stainless appliances, private dead end street, newer gas heat, hardwood flooring, 10k lot, garage ..............$435,000 LYNN ~ New construction. 3400 sq feet, 4 bed, 2.5 bath, gas heat, central AC, hardwood flooring, walking closet, great cul de sac location, garage under ........... $879,999 SAUGUS Call Rhonda Combe at 781-706-0842 for details!! SOLD SOLD UNDER CONTRACT SOLD

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